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Casey Anthony reportedly had a drink thrown at her at a Florida bar over the weekend after getting into a heated argument with a woman over a man they had both dated.
Anthony—who was acquitted of killing her young daughter Caylee nearly ten years ago—had been at O’Shea’s Irish Pub in West Palm Beach on Sunday when she and another woman, identified in a police report as Thelma Moya, allegedly got into the altercation, according to local station WESH.
Anthony told police that the two women got into an argument about an ex-boyfriend both had been dating at the same time.
As the argument escalated, Anthony told police Moya spilled a drink on her leg.
Someone called police reporting that someone had a drink thrown in someone’s face, sending authorities to the bar.
Moya was reportedly no longer at the bar by the time police arrived. An officer gave Anthony information about what she’d need to do to file a restraining order, but Anthony declined that option. She said she’d rather just have the incident documented, according to the police report, also obtained by TMZ.
Anthony’s public relations manager told the news outlet that she did not plan to press any charges against Moya. The manager declined to discuss any relationship between the two women, saying only that “there is none.”
The bar isn't a new hangout for Anthony, who was also spotted at the same establishment in 2018 chatting to some men during a happy hour, according to an earlier report by TMZ.
Monday marked the 10-year anniversary of the opening statements in Anthony’s highly publicized 2011 trial for the death of her daughter Caylee Anthony.
The nearly two-month trial included 33 days of testimony from 91 different witnesses as jurors were sequestered at a local hotel deciding the young mother’s fate, People reports.
Anthony was ultimately acquitted of first-degree murder, aggravated manslaughter and aggravated child abuse in the case, but was found guilty of four lesser misdemeanor counts of lying to the police, NBC News reports.
A male juror told People this year that he has changed his opinion about the case.
“As time has gone by and I’ve learned more, I think maybe I would have come up with a different verdict,” he said. “But at the time, based on what I knew, and what they told me, I felt that my doubts were reasonable.”
The juror said his decision still “haunts” him today.
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